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20110301
20110331
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Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)
face a tough road ahead. seth doane reports. >> reporter: the phones are finally ringing again at oz moving and storage. the company hung on through two years and a housing slump, when few people were moving. with the economy showing signs of life, general manager nanny zifrani is crossing her fingers. >> my confidence meter is up. it feels like things are back on track. or getting back on track. >> reporter: but now, gasoline prices are up, too. gas is highest in california. where the average is $3.88 a gallon. in new york, it's $3.69. oz moving operates in both states. >> our business runs on gas. every mile counts. >> reporter: for oz, with its 50 trucks, price shocks have immediate impact. every dollar increase in the price of gas adds 20% to its operating costs. and they're already squeezed by higher prices. from heating oil, up 36% since october, to paper, used in cardboard boxes, up 15% since last year. like many small companies -- >> you're looking at a guaranteed price -- >> reporter: passing those rising costs on to customers isn't an option. >> competition is just too fier
by professor seth stein of northwestern university. >> this was much bigger than we expected to see on that part of the what's call the the japan trench. and one of the things we've been learning everything since 2004 was we used, before 2004 we thought we knew which piece of sub duction zones could have these really big earthquakes. the sumatra earthquake and now this one, what the earth often does, we learn to be pretty humble in the face of the complexities of the earth. the earth has the ability to surprise us. i think none of us expected that anything this big would happen there. >> rose: we continue with the president of georgia, talking about his relationship with russia and the events of 2008. >> america's main value for peoples like us, and there are many of us out there, right s that america, besides having power or economic leverage, it's also an idea t is a much bigger than than just another country. that is what makes america so strong. there is more freedomses it there in the world, it's much more pragmatic. and that's, i think there is nothing that can stop freedom. i
in hiring, and ultimately boost the economy. cbs news correspondent seth doane is in times square here in new york. one of the cities showing the most job growth prospects. seth, good morning. >> good morning, rebecca. for all of the talk of the end of the recession, and an economic recovery, a lot of people have been asking the same question, where are the jobs? well, a report out yesterday by the labor department may have started to answer that. showing the strongest sign yet that private employers may be gaining confidence. they came out in droves. thousands crowded wisconsin defense contractor oshkosh, where, along with military vehicles, they're producing 750 new jobs. >> really a nice opportunity to put some people to work at some high-paying jobs. >> reporter: nationwide, 192,000 of those jobs were added in february. up from the rather dismal 63,000 gained the month before. making the increase in february the fastest rate of hiring in nine months. according to the department of labor's jobs report, released friday. >> this morning we learned that the unemployment rate fell to it
upon a alien on the way named paul, played by seth roggin. >> what's your name? >> paul. >> what's his name? >> writer. >> i'm paul. >> kidnap a girl on the way played by christie wiig, pursued by jason bateman and a very esteemed hollywood actress. and bill and joe also in pursuit. it's a rip-roaring comedy adventure. >> do you agree with that assessment? absolutely. i just laughed he would call it rupp-roaring. i'm not sure feat for us to decide. >> its for everybody else. i always go with a recorder to see if anybody it rip-roaring. i don't know what a rip-roaring laugh sound like. do you want to do it? >> starts small and gets big. you chuckle and descend into a massive gafaw. >> i'm going to try one. >> whoa. >> i think at that point your heart explodes. >> are you going to probe us? >> why does everyone assume that. what am i doing, harvesting farts? >> paul can't -- as far as he's concerned they've never done that. it seems an odd thing to do. they don't have -- >> they take blood. everyone does. >> if they have to. but, yeah, we just had this -- we had this idea straight from t
, and seth finds a really big bone. we're talking huge. they dig it up, put it in the natural history museum and we get to name it. sethasauraus. really. your points from chase sapphire preferred are worth 25% more on travel? means better vacations. that's incredible. believe it...with chase sapphire preferred your points are worth 25% more on travel when booked through ultimate rewards. >>> in libya, the united nations says there may be a troubling development for refugees trying to escape the violence. the u.n. says government troops are beefing up presence on tunisia border and may prevent refugees from crossing. so far 200,000 people have streamed into neighboring tunisia and egypt and also keeping a close eye on the demonstrations across much of libya. opposition sources tell cnn that gadhafi forces clashed with protesters earlier today in at least two cities. cnn crews are gathering more details for you. >>> new information. the u.s. is joining the international efforts to help libya's refugees. deploying military airport to the crisis as the crisis deepens and call for urgent call for
discussions. i believe the answer to you. guest: i am very sorry for the loss of seth, but that is where we do not want to go. that is the kind of bullying consequence to the extreme that is really at the heart of the efforts of the national school boards association and, really, president obama in addressing bullying. you have a variety of tools as a board member. they're subject to your state law. school board is a great place to start a few -- if you can, like the state school board association. they have trainers cover resources, lawyers, policy experts. many of the people on staff are either former school board members said they have the tools to help the really address. we at the national school boards association can also help you. a program like students on board would have been very useful to your school board and we plan to introduce that, by the way, in california next month at our annual conference in san francisco. the state school board association is a great resource for you. i think you said that you were on the school board, but for those members who are now active, that is a
this is on the rise so it's sething people have to take care of. you talked about things people can do. you know, at some point you may have to see a doctor. >> yeah. >> this becomes chronic. not just once in a while because my son is having trouble in school or i'm having trouble at work or my husband, it's something mo-- >> correct. it could be an underlying condition. not just primary insomnia which has no known cause. investigate the cause with your doctor. first of all, emotionally you can be suffering from depression, anxiety. you can have multiple medical problems like arthritis, thyroid disease, reflux. if you're a shift worker and you work at night and sleep during the day that can be a cause. certain medications, caffeine, if you drink caffeine after 2:00, big problem. that's a no-no. alcohol, drugs. there are lots of sleep disorders that can be identified such as sleep apnea and restless leg syndrome. >> once you checked off that you don't have a medical condition and you're maybe just exhausted because of stress, you talked about a walk. one thing i used to do was write down before i
Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)

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